Comparing individuals buried in flexed and extended positions at the Greek colony of Chersonesos (Crimea) using cranial metric, dental metric, and dental nonmetric traits

@article{Rathmann2021ComparingIB,
  title={Comparing individuals buried in flexed and extended positions at the Greek colony of Chersonesos (Crimea) using cranial metric, dental metric, and dental nonmetric traits},
  author={Hannes Rathmann and Roman Stoyanov and Richard Posamentir},
  journal={International Journal of Osteoarchaeology},
  year={2021}
}
2 Citations

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 71 REFERENCES

Testing the utility of dental morphological trait combinations for inferring human neutral genetic variation

A set of highly diagnostic trait combinations are found that preserve neutral genetic signals best and should be prioritized in future research, as they allow for more accurate inferences about past human population dynamics when using dental morphology as a proxy for DNA.

Do dental nonmetric traits actually work as proxies for neutral genomic data? Some answers from continental- and global-level analyses.

A positive conclusion is concluded that ASUDAS traits are reliable proxies for genetic data-a positive conclusion, meaning they can be used with or instead of genomic markers when the latter are unavailable.

Patterns of heritability across the human diphyodont dental complex: Crown morphology of Australian twins and families.

Results for this sample support the use of crown morphology as a proxy for genetic variation in evolutionary research, including the deciduous dentition, which justifies the expansion of efforts to incorporate subadults into reconstructions of past microevolutionary processes.

Population history of southern Italy during Greek colonization inferred from dental remains.

The results support a scenario in which only few Greek colonists migrated to southern Italy and lived in smaller numbers alongside indigenous people in Greek colonies as well as in indigenous villages and contradict a scenarios in which large numbers of Greek invaders founded biologically isolated and substantially homogeneous colonial enclaves within conquered territories.

Archaeological Identification of Kin Groups Using Mortuary and Biological Data: An Example from the American Southwest

Despite the central role that kinship plays in key anthropological arguments, recent archaeological efforts to detect kinship have been notably scarce. Here, age and sex distributions and dental

Colonialism and Migration in the Ancient Mediterranean

People and their material culture have moved across the Mediterranean since early prehistory. By the early first millennium BC, a crucial change occurred when people began to establish permanent
...